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Weekly expositor. (Brockway Centre, Mich.) 1882-1894, August 24, 1882, Image 2

Image and text provided by Central Michigan University, Clark Historical Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn2006060001/1882-08-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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It is proposed to establish a big agri
cultural michlnery factory at Marshall.
A little son of Ward Moore attempt
ed to board a nand car at Katon Itapids -na
was run over and killed.
Johnie Grant, Bay City, aged 12
yeais, aud a B n of John Uraut, was shot dead
recently, a bullet from a weapon In the
hands of an unknown person strikinz blm In
the temple near the eye. He never spoke af
ter the shot was fired, and therefore nothing
of the affair cnuld be learned from him. At
tbe time he was s'ttUng whtttliag on the door
of tbe bouse of a neighbor named Gosling.
Gosling bad experienced trouble with a neigh
bor named ttlmd, aud the enmity extended
to the chilJrei. Theraare reasons for sus
pecting that Rivurd'a sou, who Is about Grant's
age, did the shooting, hiving mistaken blm
for Gosling's bod.
The commencement exercises at the
Agricultural college, Linslcg, cloeed, the claee
consisting of 28 mambers. J ude Wells and
Gov. Jerome were prosent, acd eljiht gradu
ates took part la the exarciaep, while Spiel's
orchestra, Detroit, furnished the music. The
orations were largely oa political subject,
nd the speakers took extreme views on cor
uptlon, class distinction and euffiage. The
resident's recoptlon in the evening.
The saw and shingle mill of W. G.
Coggewell, at Green sta'lOD, on the S lgluaw
Valley A St Louis ral.ro id, recently burned.
1,0887,000; Insured for 2,nco
The grange picnic under the auspices
cf tho state graaae is In progrm at the
grounds of the Central Miihlzan agricultural
society at Lansing with a fair attendance.
Fhineas Fearl, one of the first settlers
of St. Joseph county, died suddenly at bis
residence la Benton township, where he had
lived neai ly 50 jears. II) was 90 years old,
and held a number of prominent positions in
the early days of the county.
The health officer of For Hand, writes
concerning the small-pox ia that place: "We
have had la all only three csas oo far.ef which
two caies are all well. Oae new casj came
down last woek, which h of a mild form. We
do not think thit wa bava any nnre cases, and
people can come and go with perfect safety."
In the contests for the state firemen's
tournament prizes, In the steamer contest, the
Eaton Eaplds company won firet friz J and
Charlotte was second. Ia tba hand eug'ne
contests Marshall was first and St. Louis cec
nd. At the firemen's tournament at Char
olte, Charles Putnam, a Manball lawyer, had
hit pocket picked of $590; David Snydei of
Charlotte lost $5; a member ot YouDg America
boss company of Battle Creek lest a gold watch,
and a member of the Eaton Rapids hook acd
ladder company lo6t 415.
John Gall, a mechanic in the Slkhi
gan Central railroad shops, Jackson, was found
dead on the river bank in the rear of a ealo n
on East Main street. His neck was broken
and bis bead burled In the mud, and the body
bore the appearance of having fallen eff tbo
platform of the saloon corn time in the night.
A ury was lmpanneled and an Inquest is li
progress. Gall leaves a -wife an1 four children
Mrs. Thomas Knowlan of Dover,
Lenawee county, goes Into court with her f co
all Jammed up, and charges her daughter with
having cruelly pounded her. She Is 65 years
old and Is rather used to it, as her huBband was
In tbe habit of pounding her occasionally.
Mabel Ball, aged eight years, is at
Tort TJaron, where 6he siys she was deserted
by ber paw nte, who were on their way from
Ionw.od, Out., to Mllford, in this state. She
told a sorry story of abuse, and ber person
ehowed evidence ot bad usage. She is In.
charge of the polics at Port Huron .
AJ. Hull, of Vermontville, was
knocked down by two thuga who attempted
to go through his clothes in soared for proper
ty. Ha succeeded In recovering himself in
time to return the fight, and got away with
all his money And some bruises.
Geo. Haddock, a wealthy citizen of
Battle Creek, was fatally Injured by being
struck by a Michigan Central railroad train
while walking on the track the other day.
Burglars drilled the safe in the store
of Warren Kimble, dealer ia agricultural Im
plement?, Manchester, end got $100. No
There is talk of establishing a fish
hatchery at Alpena.
A man giving his name as George
Graham has been arrested at Bay City on
a charge of pwlug counterfeit money.
As Willie Cole, an employe at Califf a
shingle mill at Harrison, was trying to put on
n belt while the machinery was la motion, bis
left arm was torn from Us socket His case
is critical.
A Grand Rapids young man is al
Ie2eit9bavdfjrgelhls raother'd name to a
mortgage, raising money thereon, and skipped
Tostmaster Benedict, of Clayton,
Lenawee county, has resigned, and one Eeeler
has been recommended tor bis place.
Uackson Voorhels, the Davisburg
man whose representations Against a New
York state firm of fruit tree dealers led to a
suit against him for damages, Is now publicly
Inviting people to come and inspect the tress
about which the trouble arose.
S. M.Sackett, a Monroe druggist, fell
from a w gon and was seriously Injured.
S. GTattlson, the model farmer of
Calhonn county, died last week aged 71 years.
Several jesra ago bis farm In Marengo town
ship was adjudged ene of tbe model farms In
the state.
Burglars opened a window at the
residence ot Wm. Crocker, Charlotte, and with
a honk fished out Lis trousers and took f IS In
money, a revolver and a watch and chain. Oth
er attempts at other houses were made, but
without suoces.
Burglars broke into William Charles'
furniture store at Flint and drilled open bis
safe, but only got f 40 in money and a watch.
A revolver was found in the store where they
MWiToF m: week,
- irASiiisaTOX.
irjs scTFEHrsasATAN xm
Senator Ben Hill expired , at G:15
August 18, at his home !n Atlanta, Ga. He was
COytarsof age.
The south front entrance of the sen
ate chamber Is draped la mourning out of re
spect to tbe dead senator from Georgia.
Tho order detailing . Maj. Richard
Arnold, of the Fifth Artillery, as Commander
of Cadets athe Ualte i State Military Acade
my, at West Point, has been revoked. No one
has yet bee a selected la bis place.
The Department of State ha3 infor
mation cf an antl-forelgn Insurrection in Corca
and that the situation there Is regarded as crit
ical. Until the return of the Monarch, which
has been ordered to Corea, the details cannot
be learcel.
sKirs xotes.
-Advices up to the 11th. afforded no
hope that tho fever ln.Matamoras and nriwn
vllle would materially sutmlde la tho near fu
ture. New canes and several fatalities were
reported from both cities, and It waB also
stated that ftver materi a was exhaustlsfr.
Says an Atlanta, Ga., dispatch Aug.
15: Senator Hill la sloping atmllnight.
No epprehonslon of an Irauif dlate change. He
cannot retain food and Is unable to e peak or
writs. He wa? unconscious part of the day
and cannot live more thau forty-elftbt bourp,
as physichius say.
For somo time past rumors of yellow
fever lu Pocsacol.", Fla., have been circulated,
and on the ttrength ot tbete the health
ffilcers ot Sloutsomnry, Ala , have ordered
strict quuautlae regulations against that city.
A stray cass U also reported at New O.leau,
La. yaara'tlue regulations are beiog on forced
In villous Boatheru cities.
The greenback party of Massachu
setts has nominated Gen. JJjtler for gomaor.
Mr. Long, the American consul at
Alexandria, was attacked by a body of 10 of
tho natives in the Gabarra gate the ctLer
morning. He was unarmed, but seized a
club and backing Into a corner crlei for Le'p
and made euch an effected defense tbat none
ot his assailants couli get ten enough to
hluito hurt him. During the attack tho na
tlvcs made a great deal of nclse, and the
clamor attracted tho attention cf some of the
English Boldlers on duty. These at first sup
poaed tbat tho fiht was merely one of the
uiual nativa row9, but when thay discovsred
th9 character of tho assaileJ, made a dteceat
upon thi assailant, liberate! Long, and cap
tured all the tlug leaders. Tbe attack was
premeditated, and was meant to be fatal.
The ring leaders who hiva been ariejteJ as
Bert ttut they bad been lying In wait for eev
eral days and nights and iceaut to kill h!m.
They allegs that tbe reason for the attack le
that Long recently drove over aud seriously
li J art d several E yptianr, frlecds cf the as
siilantr, who were In tbe way of h.U carrbge
la oue of the strevts of Alextndrla, and who
ref ueed to gt out of bis w.y as quick' ns he
Insolently ordered them. They charade tize
bis conduct on ttls cccjskm as high bauded
and outMgftcue, aud assert that the teat thing
Long can do is to g-st out of Eypt, a, if he
remalne, hlallfe will sorely be taken. Mr.
Long denies tbe charge sajlrg the only tblcg
cf the kind which he cr.n recoil t ct occurrod
ono day while Le was drivlrg tewcrds the
Grand Square. A rabble of natives surround
ed bis carriage and tried to stop It, but cot
knowing their purpose and belog unarmed,
be whipped up h's horses from what he be
lieved to be mortal dinger. Three natives
who werecllngln to tbe reins ware thrown
down, one ot them trampled oa, acd several
who were clinging to tin spokes were a.'so
The members of the commission to
reorganize the tenitory of Utah" have arrived
at Salt Lake, and will study the situation ol
affairs lu the tenitory before making public
their programme. They were kindly received
by all classes.
Gov. Roberta calls upon the U. S.
government for all on account of U; yellow
fever at Brownville at Matamoras.
Rev. J. II. Porter, a leading minister
of Jnnesboro, Ark, was suddenly and uc ac
countably struck dnmb while In the pnlplt the
other night.
Tbe eight-story brick building on the
corner of Tenth avenue acd Fifteenth street,
New York, occupied by Hard man, Dowlicg &
Peck, piano manufacturers, was dertroyed ty
fire early tbe other morning. The building
contalced a large and costly stock estimated to
be worth $250,000. About 600 men are thrown
out of employment by the burning of the fac
tory. CRIME.
A mob of a hundred men at I'omeroy,
Ohio, surrouLded the ill to get Ilolmes, the
negro charged with outraging a little girl near
Rutland. When they had nearly broken
tbrongh tbe walls tbey found Holmes bad been
aken away. He was sent to Columbus for safe
keeping. Tbe mob, well known men, made no
effort at ennre 1 men t.
Dedrick Teterson, of Chicago, being
refused the band cf his sweetheart, Mlsa Fred
erica Erlckenmelr, by the girl's father, became
angered and fatally shot Frederics and ber
friend, Miss Francis Murse, and then eutclded.
Davy Merritt was shot dead in a duel
by Jim Keys In the street at Greensburg, Ey.
the other day.
Early the other evening two men
called at tbe First National bank, Eewanneef
Til., and asked for a satchel they bad been per
milted tt leave there earlier la the day. The
door was unlocked by Miss Palmer, assistant
cashier, when one of tbe men kicked her Into
insensibility while the other knocked Cashier
Pratt Insensible. Tbe bodies were then placed
la tbe vmlt and locked up. The robbers b
cuied 420,000, one quarter of It being la gold,
snl cooly walked away. The cashier and as.
tlsUnt liberated themselves after aa horn's
work. V
The other day at Princeton, Jll.
while the oflliers wera roadlng a warrant to
C. A. Weltoa oa which he was arrested for
bigamy, he drew a revolver and shot blnne!.
through the head. We'toa had a wife and
child in Brooklya, N. Y but two months ago
he married a It tighter of a wedthy firmer in
Pilnceton. He was auditor cf the Dee Molne"
& Fort Dodge.
Mrs. Nancy Smith, of Boston, Mass.,
was found dead at her residence with several
enu wounds on ber person II ir sou t hai I"?,
with whom her relations have boen unpleasant,
Is Bnspect9d ot having committed the crime.
August 18 150 hod carriers and
brick layers at Pallmtn weut on a strike for
$2 per day. Previous wsges wero tl 75 Thy
have our grievances, Including lost time, In
correct time keeplog and the necessity c f pay
ing car fores to Chicago. Hath s'd s are htub
One hundred and eighty weaver are
nt work In the Harmony Mills Cohoes.N. Y,
under the teu per cent reduction. If the
operators at wi rk are relnfrc1 in any contl l
erable numbers the struggle will bi abandoned
by the leaders.
A special from Bowie, A. T., says a
party of six pUiagElTP, with forty pack ani
mals, encamped for tho night la a canon In the
SwUsholm Mountains. All eave ono wre
drowned by a clond-burnt List week. Their
bodies were found scattered along tbe canon
next uiorniDg.
The commanding officer at Fort Rob
inson telegraphed to army haadouarteaOaiaha
that bo had dlrpatches from Agent McGilll
cuMy, at Pine Ridge Agency, to the effect that
Rd Cloud uotluel him he must leave tho
agency by Octob?r 1. The ognt also Informed
the Commissioner ot Indian Affairs tbat Had
Cloud had bf en sullen ever bIuco he was de
posed from the chieftainship of tbe Sioux by
General Crook. For this reason Agent McUil
licu(dy deposf d hlui from the cbleftalnnhlp ot
bis owa bands. Seven thousaad bux are at
Pine Ilidg and 7.000 at Rosebud Agency. Io
case of an outbreak there will be about 3,003
wan tors.
Herbert V. Smith, aged 25, a farm
employe at Center Sidney, spent all of one
night writing letters to friends, making ar
rangements for his funeral, appointing pa'l
beams, etc. Next morning ho shot hirmelf
through th bead.
Wm. Johnson, tho man who attempt
el to wreck a trala ou the Chicago A North
western R ill way, near Milwaukee, las been
sentenced to e'.x years at hardhbor lnthren
ltemhry. I'OJIEIGX.
The Mussulman jurists whom the
Sultan frqiaatiy consults explala that Arabl
Pasha, lu so fir as be disobeyed tbe Caliph, U
arebjl au l uacreunnlously treated as such,
but la so f ir w he hi) bseu the defender of a
Voharnoifdau country a?aiiiv the aggrer6lve
deflgns ot Christians ho has merely fulfilled
the duties of a gaol Mussulman, and conse
quently the Caliph cannot make common
cause with nland. The Sultan may punish
Arabl Pasha If soma act of rebellion Is proved '
against blm, but he must not associate him
self with thus a wh wis a to crush I rati Pi&ha
as a defender of Iilam. A correspondent sajs
this will greatly lutlupnca Turkish military ac
It is understood a difference of views
exists between the Potte nnd Lord Dufferln
respecting the wording of tho proclamation
aejalLi Arabl Pasha. Lord Dutlerlu deMres a
plaia and simple proclamation la furbish and
Arabic, that Arabl Pasha U not a Cherif, but
an ambitious and lawless adventurer. Eng
land Insists upon commandiag the Turkish
troops. It U state ! that the qaestlon will be
brought before the conference,
The ex-King of the Zulus, Cetewayo,
has arrived r.t Osborne. It Is rumored that
thsQaeoa, at an iotervinw to be granted blm,
will Infer m blm of the decision ot hir govern
ment to restore him to his kingdom. It la
stated that a British resident will be appointed
to reside at Dlandl, the Zulu capital, In order
to advise him on questions relative to exter
nal relatloLs.
At the unveiling of the O'Connell
statue In Dublin one hundred thousand people
were present and a prossion mnrcbeJ the
streets throo miles long. The eveut passed off
without the expected outbreak auionrrthe pop
A peremptory message has been sent
by the Sultan to Arabl, ordering blm at once
to give some positive declaration ot submission
to theporte, undor penalty of being dealt with
by Eagland setting under tbe porte's authority.
A dispatch from Alexandria affords no hope
that Arabl will soon give a declaration of sub
mission. It Bays: The report Is confirmed
Arabl has succeeded in having the Sultan de
posed as the bead of Islam by a decree of the
ulemas at a meeting called for tbat purpose
last Sunday. Tbe same decree appoints th
cat rif of Mecca as tbe head of Islam.
A scene took place in a Dublin court
a couple days ago, when E. Dwyer Gray, mem
ber ot parliament and proprietor ot Free
man's Journal, was sentenced to three
months' Imprisonment and 500 for . con
tt-mpt of court la publishing the letter of
O'Brien, editor of United IrUbuiau accusing
the Jary which convhted Francis Hines of the
murder ot Jno. Poloughter, of belrg drunk
on the night previous to the day the verdict
was given, and aa artlcla commenting there
on. O'JBrlea and Davltt were put ft out
court. After being senteccsd Gray was
handed over to the city coroner. Ihe latter
displayed considerable lndUposlllon to take
the prisoner la charge, but the court called
upon blm to do bis duty, and Gray was ee
cot ted to prison. Gray was Lord Mayor of
London Io 13S0, and eutsequently declined
reuominatlrn. A proclamation was Issued by
Parnell, D Hon an 1 Divltt, and Mayor Dawson
calling upon the people to remain, calm ard
emperate. Tho matter jvlll come up In the
commons, and also before the city authorities
of Dublin.
There is a" spreading J belief among
the Egyptians that their struggle will be with'
out the desired result. The BrltUh command
er at Meks has received overtures for the sur
render of aq entire Infantry battalion, It It can
obtain favorable terms.
Gen. Sir Garnet Wolseley, with the
autboilty ot the Khedive, has issued a proclam
atlou to the people ot Egypt, presenting the
ole ol j ot of the British to be to restore the
autboilty cf the Khedive. It siys all peaceful
lobabitants will be kindly treated and all sup
plies paid for. Gen. Wolseley adds he will be
glad to receive all oMf h who are disposed to
assist In suppressing the rebellion.
A deserter from Arab! Pasha's forces
gives a graphic description of the misery pre
vailing ia the latter'd camp, where tho wouoil
eJ.crawlicj about, their sufferings unheeded
present a ead picture of distresa and neglect.
Some of thw poor creatures aro snld to have
been i hot by their CMur.vJtM to free them from
their ajony. M.iny Egyptlaus are c unpolled
agAiDst their will to fiht. Arabl Pasha Is ta'd
to Im negotiating for bis escape In case of need
to the renlJence of n fanatical Mohammedan
dignitary on the borders of Tripoli.
Without takiDg formal action on the
case of E. Dwyer Gray, tbe bouse of comuiODS
has adjoui aod to October 2 lib.
Private telegrams received in London
rny the troubles In Core l culminated lu a gen
eral lQHurrectbi), and that the Klrg and
Queen have boea aajtlaated. Tbe Japanese
legation was attacked by native bel ingiug to
the anti-forelgu party. Japanoie men ot war
have boon dippatched to Ssoul Hlver. A
Japanese military cffb'er In the Coroan ser
vice Is among thekl'hd hi the C.renu revolu
A number of skirmishes are reported
between tho Chilians and Peruvhns, In nil of
which the former have beea victorious extept
la one Instance. This wai when ?,C0J Peru
vians attacked 75 Chilians who, refusing to
surrender, per'shed.
Geimans who suffered loss by the
bombardment 'of Alexandria have petitioned
the German goveruajeat to c!olmcompeaithn
for loss.
Rebel official returns state that their
forces number 86,000 regular?, S3.000 militia,
and O.OCO armed Bedouins. They claim to
have 27,000 men at Kafr-el D war. These num
bers are of course, greatly exaggerated, but
ehow the tone of oufideuce adopted by tbe
native party.
Each man takes to Dublin a consid
erable amount of mouey to&otowirl prying
the fine of E.Dwjer Gray.
German diplomatists allege that they
are In receipt of dispatches from reliable
sources In St. Petersburg to tbe effect that Gees.
Gourke and Prince Dondoukoff Porsakcff have
been ordered to bold troops lu readiness to
embark for Constantinople in tbe eveut of a
col fl ct betweou Turkey acd England. Ad
vices to the London Times ara to the tfiVct
that Itashia Is to occupy the whole of Asia
Minor to the Bypborus. Owing to tbe unde
fended 6tate of that part of Turkey the Russians
could easily do bo without much bioodnbed.
Another diepatch to the Dally Telegraph states
It Is thought the government Is oncentratlng
a formidable army ia tbe Caucasus. These
reports aro (fnclaljy denied by th Raglan gcv
eminent, ; ' ' .
' It i3 reported the government has
delegated power to Eirl Spencer, lord lieuten
ant of Ireland to act as he sees fit In the matter
ot a release for E. Dwyer Gray, and it U gen
erally telleved tbe prisoner will be citn his
liberty. '
Instruction in Forestry.
The growing Wterest which is being
developed in this country in the culti
vation and preservation of our native
forests seems only to bo a part of a
general movement in the same direc
tion in older countries. Thus a me
morial has just been presented by the
Council of the Society of Arts, London,
to the Secretary of State for India call
ing attention to the great and growing
demand for the Eervices of persons
skilled in forest cultivation and anal
ogous occupations, in India and the
Colonies generally, and to the increas
ing desire on the part of land agents,
land stewards and bailiffs to acquaint
themselves with the scientific and tech
nical treatment of plan tat ious, woods
and forests, as a mean3 of fitting them
for the more satisfactory management
of landed estates in the United King
dom. Tho memorialists believe that
no suitable provision exists at any of
the great centres of instruction in Eng
land for the teaching of natural science
in its special reference to forestry, nor
for the scientific teaching of sylvicul
ture in any of its branches; and are of
opinion that by grafting itinerating
classes for observation of the practical
method adopted in the regularly w orked
forests abroad on classes for scientific
teaching at home, established in con
nection with such a school as already
exists at Cooper's Hill, satisfactory
means could be afforded of enabling
students to obtain the requisite knowl
edge, both theoretical and practical, to
qualify them for entering upon the
duties appertaining to forest manage
ment, wb.etb.er in India, the Colonies or
elsewhere. They therefore express
their earnest hope that steps may be
taken by the Council to establish a de
partment for the teaching of forestry
in the Royal Engineering College at
Cooper's Hill.
One's self-satisfaction is an untaxed
kind of pioperty whhh it is very un
pleasant to And depreciated.
The English "Wheat Crop a Failure.
(from tbe London Times, August 1)
At the close of July it la possible to
forirrsoine estimate of the prospects
fcf the year's haivestWe know pretty
Veil what the harvest at its bebt can
be. Wo sco tho point beyond which
we cannot expect that it will go. How
far it will fall short of this wo have
no means of determinincr. The
weather in August will decide the
matter, anil we cannot predict what
tho weather in Auguat is to be. Rut,
under the most favorable weather con
ditions, the prospects for the coming
crops are by no means universally
good. We publish this morning a full
anu careiui repoit on the present state
of the crops in various ports of the
couutry. it is hopeful in some re
spects.but terribly disappointing in oth
ers. Tho wheat harvest, our corres
pondent says, will be once more below
the average. Ia many places it will
bo very considerably below the aver
age. Tho general report about wheat
is that on good soils the straw will be
good ; that on poor soils it will be bad ;
and that on both good s jils and poor
Hoila the yield of grain will be no
better than it has been during the
last flvo years, or, in other word3,
that it will not nearly amount to a
fair average crop. Tills is bad news
iMletd, but when wo have given it
wo have given the worst. On no
othc-r crop ia our correspondent's re
port quilc :u unfavorable as it ia on
wheat. Tim barley in some parts of
the country is looking well. In Dor
setshiie our correspondent has seen
soruo iin', rich crop-, bi nding in ripe
ness and giving almost certain promise
of a giod malting grain. From Essex
the crops r.ie reported as good. Jn the
Midlands they are less promising, in
barley, as in wheat, the ttraw tcems
likely, on the whole, to be the best
part of the t rop. Tho icld of grain
will bo rather less than the average;
possibly it will not be equal to last
year's yield. "We come next to oats
and beans, and to far brighter prospects
aa far as these are concerned. Oats,
our correspondent says, will exceed in
both quantity and quality the average
of the last seven years. They will bo
good both In straw and in grain. In
potatoes he ha3 observed no disease as
yet, but the real time of trial has
scarcely yet come. August is a dan
gerous month for patotoea, and even
already he has heard reports that in
Scotland and in Ireland, and in some
parts of thi3 countrj', tae potato dis
ease haj begun to show itself. The
hay harvest of tho year is now a cer
tainty, and it is unhappily, a bad cer
tainty. Never has the grass been more
plentiful, and never has the weather
been moie unfavorable to the process
of turning it into hay.
Whatever our wheat may turn out
t ) be, and in whatever degreo it may
fall short of our correspondent's
gloomy estimate, our supply of food is
in no danger. Wo draw thi3 from so
wide an area that we can always
reckon with confidence upon obtaining
it at demand. If the harvest i3 bad in
one part of the world, it is not bad in
all parts, and we get our wheat, ac
cordingly, without much regard to the
seasons. The worst of tho matter is
tlstit England seems just now to be the
particular part of .the world to which
a bad harvest is most certain to come.
The price of wheat is not raised, but
the farmer suffers, and the country
suffers with him. We are not starved,
and we are in no danger of being starv
ed, but ouv home trado is crippled.
Tfce money which ought to be in the
pockets of the English farmer is
transferred to the American farmer.
In spite of free trade, a bad harvest at
homij is so much dead I093 to the coun
try, and this it will always be. The
report of a large harvest in America
will bo good news to everybody else,
but it will not be good news to the
farmer. It will mean for him that his
wheat, which will be small in amount,
will command a low price, and that
even the partial Improvement which
ho has lately secured will not last be
yond the near date when the American
corn ships will begin to arrive and
will tmco again flood our markets with
the golden grain from Minnesota and
the far West. The case is hard, but it
is not exceptional. From one cause
or another our farmers seemalwas
to be under pressure. The one thing
which would certainly bring them relief
would be a bountiful barvet in this
country and a general failure else
where. But this of late has been pre
cisely what they have not obtained.
The best remaining chance for them is
to do more toward adapting their
methods of cultivation to the climate
conditions which they may . expect.
They have begun to move, and seem
ingly m the right direction. Cannot
they quicken their pace? If English
farmers are to thrive there must come
a change somewhere. Either they
must change or English weather must
change. It is only on one or on the
other condition that they can hope to
escape the grave repeated losses which
have gone near to ruin them.
One trial of a murder in Alabama is
all the people can stand. When a new
one is moved far the defendant is strung
up Dy a vigilance committee.
The Kansa3 City Times reports that
its book-keeper suffered very severely,
and for a long time, with rheumatism.
lie tried m. Jacobs Uil and wa3 cured
by one bottle of it.
The smooth speeches of the wicked
are full of treachery. PJutdrus.
Thelthica (N". Y.) Ithican observes:
Our druggists report that St. Jacobs
Uil goes on like hot cakes.
Cvrus W. Field savs that if he can
find the chap who defaced the Andre
monument ne will make his heart ache.
Mr. Field can be dangerous when he
wr.uts 10.
DB. R. V. Pikbcb, Buffalo, N Y I have a
filxtid who sutTerrd terrlnly. I purched. a
a bottle of your "Favorite Prescription," and
as a result cf Us use, sh in peifeniy wi.
J. BAILEY, Burdett. y.
Dr. Pierce' "Gulden Mdical Dlect veri"
and ''Pleasant Purgative PeUtU purify tbe
blood and cure consUpaUoo.
Do you ever look at ymrself when jou
abute another ptrwa tl'lutvs.
Dr. It. V Fierce, Hutfalo, N. Y.:Dcar Sir
fc'or mauy ujouiIjmI wai a great tutferer.
Physicians could atl.nd me no re'lef. Ia my
dpnlr I commenced tbe use of your 'kVavor
lift Precriptlon." It apeedi'y affected ray
entire nud inrnrnwit cur. Y'nr ibenkfully,
Mrs. PAUL ft; BiX 1KB, '
Iowa City, Ira.
Tbo Intent aesthetic clang wben ladies re
provj -their adiulriog gentlm.ia frland
If: "You flitter t-o awfully perfectly
uiucb." , , '
If youare blliou. take Dr. Piero' "Pleiaau
Purg-itive IVIleti." the original 4 L'tilo Liver
Pills." Of all druggists.
TheMlence tbat accept m-nt rs tue 'moat
natural tr log la the wurld, Is tho bljjheet p
pi ausf . Emerton.
Strong Talk of a Drug Clerk io, Marion,
Dr. TtninaV EcUct ic Oil beat tbo world.
We have sold tilue botUa y Bli day And to-day
Oje man here was cured of Soie Ihroat of
tight jears standing, with one bottle. We
bkvehad anurutieror cases or 'KhuaiaUfm
it baa cured when oth-r reiomJlea failed. We
think it in tba beat meJieioe for what Is advor-
tiBwl that we bar ever sold.
wish P. O. StraspUhs.
Sold by all diuggiita. -
"Gray ville on the Wabash."
I have sold at retail since th 4th of D, cum
ber Ias one hundred and tlx battles of Dr.
lbouiab' Ldectric 01, guatanieeiug tvary
bottle, aud muct nay I ntvr lu my life sold a
medicine that gave euch universal batMfacUon.
In my own cap, with a bstfiy Ulcerated
throat,' ufter a 'physician penciling it for
everal days to no tfffct, Thomas' Electric
Oil thoroughly curd in twenty-four
home; aud la threatened Croup In wy chil
dren. It never failed to relieve almost Imme
C. it. Hall,
(jMjvilie, III.
Sold by all druggiHta.
Agent?, Detroit, Mich.
Ui3 Can, the warMUf. U marrU.!. nnd Imr
pbjglclanB eay the cm not elrg for n year
m ouuer woy c
U the 1)E5 r SALVE for ChU. BruUef. Sores.
UIoth, Silt-Rhfuro, Xertnr, Chapped Hand?,
Cbilbhiup, Corns and all klodi or Skin Erun
ttoim. Frck'es fuxl Fiuipien. Get HENKY'S
CARB'JLIJ SALVE, as all others are coun-
tcrrrl p. rrlcw 23 cents.
TERS. is thebrst reratd, for Drppprii, Di Mourn est,
vulaila, Iiduestioi, anddiseaa wof tneBlocd
Ki lae; , L ver, Skin etc.
DUBNO'SCArAHRUSXUFF curds iillafr..
tioDs of the mucous uiembntce, cf the bmd
aud throat
DR. UOri'S LIVE It 1'ILLS are the best
Cathartic Regulator.
AtabniiEo whtrettiey do u reat dal cf
fcney work aud keep a white poodle, aa in no.
ctnt gentleman anked, u Who knit the dojV
The house of Wm. Stillwell, of Dig
RiplJj, burned recently wlta all lt4Ciatjati.
An Article that Will Make the Bald
ind Gray Rejoice.
Of ail thn romnonnda ichirS thm rhumLtuij
ait have given to lh world, for hendreds of
joaip, ior me purpr.Bj k.i rsionrgina nair
to i s natural gro wta pad color, not one has
beu terfecU Many of the Lair dr8JiD(rs of
thA day ere excelltfut, but tbe crcat mats of the
stufli sold for promoting tbe growth tnd
briutba back th crigtaal color, are mere
humbugs, white net te are p s tlvely pernl.
clou lu their iffrcts upon the slp
and the structure cf the hair. All
hair djs are well known to chemists ae
more or lesa polsouons, because the rtnnge In
color Is artificial, and does tot deperd upon
a rs',oratloa of the f motions of ihe scalp
(o their natural health aud vigor. Tbe falling
out of the hair, theaccumulaUonsof dandruff,
and the premature change in color are all evl
dencs of a dioesoed condition of the scalp aad
theghndswhlc'i nourish (ho hair. - To arreet
thea cauHes the article urel mui-t possefs
medical as well a chemical virtues, and tbe
charge moot begin under the ecalp to be or
permaLent and 'astlng benefit. Such an arti
cle baa been discovered, ami, Iik many other
wonderful dieccverkes, it is found t coDlct of
elements almret in their natural state. rVtro
leam oil is the article which is mnde to wr.rk
f uch extraordinary reeults; but it Is alter the
beatrtfiied article has been chemically treated,
ani;rouipletely deoidized, that it is in proper
condition for the toilet and receives the n-une of
Carbolice. It was tn far off Russia that the
tHc;of ptrolenm upon the bUr were first
onset ved; a jrovern men rfflcer having cotlced
tbat a partially baltbeaJed servant or bis when
trimming the lamp?, had a habit of wiping his
oil-besmeareJ bands in his scanty locks, and the
result was, in a few month, a much fioer head
or black, glues?, hair than be ever bad before.
The oil was tried on borte and cattle that bad
lost their hair troai the cattle plague, and the
results were as raoid h they were marvelous.
The manes and tails of home, which hsd fallen
aut, were comoietely restored In a few week.
There experiments were heralded to the world,
but the knowledge wai practically useless to
tbe prematurely bald aud gray, as no one in
civilized society could tolerate tbe use of reiaed
petroleum as a drying fur the hair. But the
skill or ono or our chemists has oveicome the
difficulty, and by a process known only to
biuieelf, be bar, ader very elaborate and costly
exi.erimente,succeeded In petfectingUarboline,
which renders it ns:epUble of being bandied
as daintily as tbe famouB eau de cologne. 1 he
experiments with the deodorized liquid, on the
human balr and skin, were attended with the
moet astonishing results. A few applications,
where the tulr was thin and falling, gave ro
mprkahle tone and vigor to the scalp and the
hair. Every partlcloof dandruff dlsappearson
the first or second dressing, all cutaneous dis
eases of the skin and scalp are rapid 1 and per.
manently healed, and tbe liquid, so searching
In Its nature, fee com to penetrate to the roots of
the htlr at once, and st op a radical change
from the start. It is well known tbat the moet
beautiful colors are made from petroleum, and
by some mysterious operation of ta'ure the
useot this article gradually Imparts a beauti
ful light brown color to thebalx.wnich by con
tinned use, deepens to a black. Tbe color re
mains permanent for an Indefinite length of
timo, aud tbe change Is so gradual that the
most iotimato frietds can scarcely detect Its
progrees. In a word, it Is the most wonderful
discovery of the age, and well calculated to
make tbe prematurely balJ and gray rejoice.
Caibohneis put up la a neat nad attractive
manner and poid by all defers In Drugs and
Medicines. Price One Dollar a bottle.
Kennedy & Co., Pittsburgh, i Pa., General
agents for ttie Uuited States aud Canadas.
We advise our readers to give it a trial, feel,
lag satisfied that one application will convince
them of Its wonderful effects.
Blackberries are vastly imoroved and bene
fitted by beiog coTiwed wlta cracked lea and.
powdered sugar a little time bafore being serv
ed. A Renovating Remedy
f s to be frond In Burdock Blood Fttters.
At an actliote tor eica headache, trmale
weakness, biliousness, )nd;gtelD, ctntipa
Hon, and other dlsMPfe of a Ucdred rat ore,
these bitters are invaluable. Price f 1.0O.
Tbe childhood tnw tbe man.
tn morning shows the it. Milton.

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